Friday, September 4, 2009

Chapter 9: Globalization - It's All In Their Mines

The word globalization, used to describe what we're told it means, is a scam.

It's a ruse to allow the filthy rich to complete their total control of the dwindling resources, which includes both natural and human resources, on a completely global scale. Natural resources are slowly declining while human needs skyrocket.

There isn't enough wood on the planet to allow China, Africa and India to implement US living standards population-wide.
There isn't enough copper to allow for global populations to have what average Americans, those that aren't homeless, have.
There isn't enough oil, aluminum, tin, nickel, uranium, silver, lead and zinc to provide 21st century living standards to everyone on the globe even now and in 50 years the circumstances will be dramatically worse.
It's likely that eventually there may not be enough arable land.
Eventually there won't be enough land based potable water for all of us.
But most importantly, there isn't enough riches for the elite to share the spoils with the masses.

There are only 300 million of us here in the US but our own existence, the precious American lifestyle as predicted far into the future may be at stake based on the shortages of base materials that is certain to occur sometime in the future though perhaps not within the lifetime of those reading here.

Globalization is the process by which the elite acquire the planets remaining resources in wars, by military means, but also in economic wars which can be even more devastating. America is not the information society she thinks she is and these wars are kept well away from public scrutiny and any meaningful public debate.

Running Out Doesn't Mean Running Out

The increase in prices related to scarcity will mean some materials simply won't be available to the average person; we won't run out but distribution and use will be carefully monitored and controlled due to scarcity. Perhaps petroleum products will be available to government and military personnel while the average citizen has an allotted monthly ration leaving she or he with enough petroleum to make a trip or two to the market while using public transportation for all other excursions each and every week. Whatever the system that society chooses to establish at those points well into the future, one can be certain that affluence will play a large part in determining resource distribution and public access.

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